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of students with specific goals and general education and our diverse learners that benefit as you can understand from teachers with a repertoire of strategies. in gathering this general data we have contracted with pearson's review 360 and a screening tool that makes it easier to input aggregate behavioral student trends. i want to emphasize for the community that this universal screening is not a test or evaluation of students or pupils, but rather it's a teacher survey to collect teacher's observations of people's behavior. all of the information that is collected has been directly observed by families doing their daily responsibilities to manage student behavior. the survey doesn't require teachers to do psychological testing or any mental health assessments as stated in the letter. please note above that the universal screening data would be used to determine if there are enhancements needed to support students in school or what supplemental or methods are necessary. i also want to call everyone's attention this is mendoza and we have joining our president and celebrating ja
are watching "bbc world news america," still to come -- the u.s. education system is slipping down the global rankings. we talked to one woman with radical ideas for an overhaul. life like robotic patients are used by doctors and nurses in the uk who want to practice their clinical skills. they suffer from a range of problems like asthma and severe infections. >> john is sick. he has been in a car crash and he is struggling to breathe. these doctors are trying to figure out what to do. if they cannot, no one dies. these robots are different. they are controlled to react to treatment second by second. "although we are taught in books what to do in certain situations, is very different when you have equipment, and you have people talking to you. run through.way to >> there are other members of the family. he can heartbeat -- he can have a heartbeat and describe the symptoms. it is cutting edge technology. it's not the only new technology here. the robots are on patrol. they're setting up and delivering the tea and coffee. they also are sorting the mail and they have revolutionized the policy. >
or opportunities? with an advanced degree in education from capella university, you'll have the knowledge to meet these challenges and make a difference in the lives of students. let's get started at capella.edu. >>> even as it seems that many republican politicians are johnny come latelies to the issue of immigration reform, there are conservative advocates on this issue for some time and most notably former governor of florida jeb bush has been pushing the party to more warmly embrace the latino electorate. next month, former governor bush and his partner at the goldwater institute will release their book "immigration wars, forging an american solution" and last week they penned an op-ed in the "wall street journal," that in some conservative circles the word comprehensive immigration reform is an epithet-a code word for amnesty. people who have such declaration s when associated with the border states are moving toward something more. go and now the author is joining us. >> thank you for having me. >> you have said that the legislation act since 1952 has not held up well and in short, we need
what was important in life. education being the primary importance and if i heard once i must have heard everyday in my childhood education opens the door of opportunity for you. it took me a while to realize that that's not the only thing it does for you. it also enriches you as a person. but she also taught me what i think the most important thing and that's to be caring about people. now, my mom didn't understand public service in the way that i've participated in it. sort of didn't lead community boards or lead -- >> rose: she probably didn't have time! >> she didn't. she was raising two kids and working six days a week and trying to survive. but she showed me what it meant to care about people. i detail in the book how my mother was a local nurse to the projects in the co-op city where we lived, how giving she was to everyone she's met. and i learned from her example that that was an important value in life to give to others. >> rose: did you also learn in your experience that you cannot do it alone? >> oh, gosh, that's what the whole book is about. it's how i stand on the sho
month-- she insisted she will go on advocating for the education of girls. >> i'm getting better day by day. it's just because of people. because all the people, men, women, children, all of them, all of them have prayed for me. because of these prayers, god has given me a second life. this is a new life. i want to serve the people. i want every girl, every child to be educated. >> sreenivasan: the teenager is expected to remain in britain for some time. newly installed secretary of state john kerry had his first day on the job today. the former senator entered the state department's harry truman building to a big crowd and loud cheers from staffers. he said he hopes to help make the world more prosperous and peaceful. wall street had its worst day of the year to date, amid new concerns about europe and its debt load. the dow jones industrial average fell back under 14,000 losing 129 points to close at 13,880. the nasdaq dropped nearly 48 points to close at 3131. baltimore ravens fans celebrated their super bowl win today. it was the second time the team has won the nfl championship.
of the healthcare spending. that is an important point. >> let's switch to another passionate topic. education. quite a few questions from the audience on how much can we afford to fund and where should we be funding and investing in the educational system? should it be done on a national level or a state level? >> let's mix it up, you go first. >> i have read that test scores of american elementary and secondary educational students have not increased and the famous nation at risk report in the early 1980's. even though spending has increased dramatically. i question whether the solution to the problem is, let's take those systems and pour money into it are. it's hard to argue against earning more money, that and possibly hurt. but you basically have major structural flaws in the way the system is organized. it is not producing the results that we need. i strongly believe that -- i would say, after entitlement spending, i would put the quality of our educational outcomes as the greatest long-term threat to america's economic strength. it is the most important thing, and it has to do with stru
encourage people who get educated in the united states, in colleges or working with universities, key people in the united states, not encourage companies and people to go back to the home countries. so this issue has recently become an issue fo for deloitte. you know, we've looked at this from a broad prison for a while, but like other companies, microsoft, oracle, the high-tech compass, into, a lot of companies and services companies, you know, this is a recent thing given some of the challenge we've had to actually hire and maintain and fill needs. so as an intro statistic, we hire every year about 7000 employees, 7000 people out of colleges and universities. and that's still not enough to be able to fill the needs of our clients, given a tradition and turnover and things of that nature. sort of streamlined the process. we all know about the backlogs that exist right now and how long it actually takes from beginning to end, and the timing of that and how quickly we can get people deploy to our clients to help them come again like i said before, solve that problem and innovate, which also
of state boards of accountancy to provide continuing professional education, credits for accounting professional. so we are quite excited of that and hopefully you will as well. this accreditation highlights the value of this and other programs that would hold her at the chamber. for more information on that please visit our website, or speak to some of folks outside in the registration desk. after the video i'm going to ask marty to come up directly and begin the program the first award from our sponsor, the gfi group. >> good morning. gfi group is delighted to continue its support of the national chamber foundation's quarterly economic briefing. the goal is to affect the impact of public policy on u.s. bases and the global economy. gfi group is an american company headquartered in new york city with shares trade on the new stock exchange. gfi employs close to 2000 people and over a dozen offices and most of the world's major financial centers. as you meet us when gfi employs are hard at work around the globe and here in new york and executing billions of dollars in transactions ac
about the fact that it was nine white men who decided brown v. board of education. and i also talked about the fact that it's not race or jender that give you a certain view point. i said this directly in the article. "brown v. board of education." not every woman thinks alike. not every black or latino person thinks alike or will rule the same way on every issue. but what you hope for that a more diverse presence in our society will give us more view points to be discussed and considered. and i also talked about the fact that you have to know your own biases. >> rose: that's the crucial thing, isn't it? >> you have to really understand when you're being motivated by your own feelings rather than by the law. i can't tell you how many times when i was a lawyer and sometimes even now you read an opinion below and you say "what's motivating this?" and is it the law or personal feeling? >> rose: what's the danger here? >> the danger is that you think of judges as computers which we are not. we are human beings with strengths and weaknesses, with limitations in our life experiences. you w
education may not have done it without the support of the school as well as coaches and staff. >> just to get an idea of how difficult this is to accomplish this feet, less than 2% of high school football players across the country are getting scholarship offers to play division 1 football. you have 8 today. talk about the hills that these players have to over come to achieve something like that. >> it's adversity as you well know in the dc area. with these young men, the peer pressure they go through, some inequalities they have, don't spend a lot of time on that. we choose to focus on the positives, focus on the future and getting out of certain predicaments. at the end of the day we're extremely happy for our kids. like i said, the main goal is for them to achieve a college education. >> we have four guys staying here locally, playing for the university of maryland. when you look at them, talk about some of the talent and how neat is it for you to be able to watch them so close to home? >> it's awesome. we have one kid that already plays at maryland. they kind of were familiar with
for better education and schools about how to treat sports injuries. >> who is going to protect them if we don't? we're the adults. . >> reporter: she hopes her son's tragedy will keep other children safe. the trainers association counts at least 34 youth sports-related fatalities last year. it's estimated 2 million injuries occur to high school athletes each year. i'm danielle leigh, news 4. >>> a big change in the way we get our mail. they are ending saturday delivery in an effort to save $2 billion. >> it's not happening this week. the change will happen in august. but as chris claken reports, this could be disastrous. >> mail delivery will occur monday through friday and we will not deliver nor collect mail on saturday. >> it's a move the postal service has wanted to make for years, but now says is necessary to cut more than $2 billion from its already struggling budget. >> it would be irresponsible for the postal service not to pursue this course. >> under plan, mail will be delivered to homes and businesses monday through friday but only packages will be delivered on saturdays. while
evidence that teachers matter most in education reform. and when we got started building one goal we realized that nationally and locally there were no college access or persistent presiders that were using exceptional teachers as the focal point of their work. >> reporter: so one goal has partnered with the chicago public schools and is currently in 23 of the district's high schools. the program hopes to be in half of all chicago high schools by 2017 and is already expanding nationally. here's how it works: a one goal teacher takes on a group of 25 students and sticks with them for three years beginning in their junior year of high school. the teacher's instruction focuses on three pillars: prepping students for a.c.t. test, guiding them as they apply to college and helping them develop specific leadership skills. >> the five leadership principles that we spend time working on are professionalism, ambition, resilience, integrity and resourcefulness. the reason those five fields are important to us is because those five working in concert are predictive of success in college. >> repo
to education and innovation and things we're actually going to need. and might sound like a good idea, let's just do it. we deserve it cause it took us so long to get to this point. >> well, you would if the federal government had a role in some of these things. let's talk about education. education is funded on a local level. you are not going to hurt education. energy is produced by mostly by the private sector. only time isn't is when the federal government gives places like solyndra. i don't know you hurt anything by hurting education or by energy. i frankly think what you are going to see right now is a lot of republican wills and even democrats say let's stop all this craziness and sit down and come up with a plan. they had a plan two years ago. the president's bipartisan commission came up with a deficit reduction plan. i think we're back to ground zero again. but it doesn't feel like it this time. i don't know why. i think frankly it's going to happen. >> got about five seconds. final words. >> more government in business than you like to admit. >> we will see. unfortunately it's
schoolteacher is getting a national educator award worth $25,000. the surprise announcement happened this morn at ann beers elementary school. megan mcgrath was there and joins us live to tell us what happened. tell us a it. >> it was a big surprise, barbara. you can see the sign behind me, ann be anne beers elementary school, home of the cheetahs. now it's home to one of the best teachers in the country. it was billed as a celebration of school achievement. but when philanthropist took the microphone it soon became obvious that something special was afoot. >> how much is this now? >> reporter: with help of the students he used flash card to write out the number $25,000. then came the big surprise. the third grade teacher, jacqueline simms, was getting a check for that amount, $25,000. she had no idea. >> oh, my gosh. i'm completely surprised. completely surprised. i'm in awe. i never would have imagined that i would have been receiving this award today. >> reporter: jacqueline simms is the winner of the milken educator award, an honor given to teachers who ro moat excellence in schools and ha
about teaching and educating people so we have a level playing field. that is what the problems have been, no level playing field. that's what we hope to accomplish today. >>gretchen: bob is going to answer questions every hour. the seminar goes from now until 10 a.m. eastern time. >>brian: did you know there's one day of the week you should not get gas because prices are the highest? that secret revealed if you promise not to tell anyone. >>steve: back to fiction. you could be having a heart attack right now and not have a clue. dr. mark segal is here to test how much you know test how much you know about your health really. i'm lorenzo. i work for 47 different companies. well, technically i work for one. that company, the united states postal service®, works for thousands of home businesses. because at usps.com®, you can pay, print and have your packages picked up for free. i can even drop off free boxes. i wear a lot of hats. well, technically i wear one. the u.s. postal service®, no business too small. [ coughs ] [ baby crying ] ♪ [ male announcer ] robitussin® liquid formu
in to education but to -- [inaudible] follow one miff dear and closest a pediatrician. the day they met him, he was sitting in his den and i asked him if he could walk and he said yes. i said, as of today, you'll being have your meals in the dinning room. i started the process of bringing him overt shell that he was slowly putting himself in to. watching tv and seeing the violence and things that were happening. he was scared another time. [inaudible] one end from the patio and the other. there comes a time. and i kept on doing that until i got him in to the wheelchair. and soon after that, he started going to -- [inaudible] and stuff like that. ic being a part of each other's life not wanting to make him feel better. also prolonged his life for six and a half years. to me -- [inaudible] [inaudible] [inaudible] he said you're no fly in the milk. i mean, it made me feel welcome. they did. i was taking care of like a human being. had a great influence in doing my ged because he always said to me, you are better than some of the doctors that i worked with. because of your bedside manner. when i fi
and the national park service will be joined to educate dog owners of beach safety as part of the awareness campaign. there have been five drowning deaths at bay area beaches since november. in each case, the victim had their dog with them and some of them jumped in the water to save the pet at a wave swept them in the ocean. officials want to educate dog owners on hazards including what to do if their pets get swept to sea and how to swim out of a rip current. >> in sonoma, health officials are investigating the first confirmed rabid cat case in the county in 16 years. the domestic cat bit someone in glenn ellen and that person received a rabies shot. officials say the incident highlights the dangers of not vaccinating pets. v.i.p. pet care will be offering $5 dog and cat vaccination for three weeks. >> this morning, you notice a difference in the air? >> it is chilly more so than yesterday but in frost on my car. mike? >> my car did not have any either, temperatures in the mid-30's but thicker fog. we have pretty complementary weather in new orleans with a lot of sunshine and mostly sunny
in favor of girls education. she is recovering in a british hospital. >>> tourists outside london's buckingham palace got a real surprise today. a man broke through a security cordon and held a large knife to his own neck. in second, police moved in, and that set off a brief confrontation. the man started waving the knife, running at one of the officers, the officer used a taser. the man dropped to the ground and was handcuffed and taken to a police station. >>> this time singer chris brown apparently won't face any civil or criminal charges. fellow singer frank ocean says brown jumped him leading to a brawl over a parking space a week ago at an l.a. recording studio. but ocean says he is dropping the matter. brown is already on five years' probation after assaulting his pop star girlfriend rihanna back in 2009. >>> the man who invented etch a sketch has passed away. french electrician andre cassagnes dreamed up the drawing toy in his garage back in 1950. etch a sketch's popularity got another boost when it appeared in the "toy story" movies. its magic screen is in the national to
-year-old in october because she had spoken out in favor of girls' education. she is recovering in a british hospital. >>> millions of people are on the run in war-torn syria. they lost their homes to shelling and bombs and now they are trying to restart their lives. cnn's frederik pleitgen has the latest from damascus. >> reporter: while the streets in central damascus are fairly quiet, fierce fighting in the capital suburbs can be heard and seen throughout the day. this woman tells us her name is jamila, she says her house was destroyed during the battles. she fled to the relative safety of damascus with her two children, one only a month old. but now she sees the violence closing in on her again. >> translator: we are afraid. sometimes i want to take all my thing and sleep outside in the park because it is safer than being indoors. >> reporter: she says she depends mostly on handouts from private people to get by. the u.n. estimates that around 2 million syrians have been internally displaced because of the ongoing conflict and many of those who remain in the government-contr
this as an opportunity to educate chris. >> well, the trevor project will meet with culliver planning to do that over the next couple of weeks. a spokesperson for the 49ers says the team will also reach out to lgbt groups as well. >> if you're outside at all today, you'll feel the sunshine out there, but rain is on the way. >> rain is on the way, so seize the day. i'm a poet but i knew it. let's show you our weather headlines and what we're expecting for today. as you can see here, this is san francisco. we have filtered sunshine today. looks kind of hazy out there. happy to report it's not a spare the air day, they've got good air quality for the bay area. temps are warming up nicely. as marla pointed out a lot more sunshine today than this time yesterday. pretty nice day today. enjoy it while it lasts. as of this time tomorrow we'll be tracking showers and a cold blast trailing behind a storm system that could force snow levels down to 1500 feet. some rare bay area snow possible. also more snow headed to the sierra-nevada just in time for the weekend. i know two want to know how the weekend will be
for the game. and, which i love to hear, he wants his education. many folks don't make that choice when big money's on the line. so, congratulations to that fella. >> he's going to be the hottest football player on that team. >>> now, imagine going to bed and waking up the next day. but with the same person for 80 years. >> wow. >> that's incredible. meet john and anna batar. the longest married couple in the entire country. >> they tied the knot back in november 1932 and went on to have 5 kids, 14 grandkids and 16 great grandkids. so, you have to ask. what is their secret? >> really living. normally. >> he's always never worked. she's always cooked and took care of her family. good mother. great mother. >> and he's always had his hand on my knee. >> that's the secret. hand on the knee. they weren't supposed to get married, apparently. ann's parents had arranged for her to marry someone else. so, they eloped. >>> there's just something about hearing your favorite song that can really perk you up. case in point here. this little boy, sound asleep until he hears this song. >> it's "gangnam st
and i think it has been an educational experience -- >> stephanie: has he apologized? >> caller: many times, yeah. and some of it sounded sincere, and others sounded scripted but he has talked many times, and it sounds like he has actually learned something -- >> stephanie: yeah you know, paula i think it is good that this has become such a story, because even listening to that audio where him, it sounds like such a throw-back that kind of reflexive homophobia that you hear in these macho circles but in the past you know? >> caller: i don't think he has actually ever thought about it and once this came out, i think the coach and other people have sat down with him, and i think he has begun to realize what a stupid thing it was to say, and of all places san francisco. >> stephanie: yeah. >> caller: but, you know, the -- the team has been really good about that. and i might point out that while that one player from the ravens is wonderful, of course he went to school and grew up in northern california some of his teammates were against marriage equality, so it go
center for the youth michael harris who will discuss how the by a cs played out in education particularly of the unconscious leads to discrimination and re of black and brown males concerning expulsions and the school to prison pipeline that i touched on briefly. before joining he served as the deputy director of the institute in san francisco working to reform the juvenile justice systems. he's worked in california and washington to reduce racial disparities in the juvenile justice system using a collaborative process to affect systemic reform. prior to his stint he was a staff attorney and assistant director of the lawyers committee for civil rights in san francisco and graduated in 83 from the hastings college of law and 1980 graduate of ucla a former fellow at the legal services of south-central tennessee so his extraordinary experience tied to his analysis of these matters is extremely important. let's welcome him to the podium now. [applause] i am just going to pick up where share and left off. i'm going to try to take and apply that so of course you know basically what we are talki
right. also, there's a lot of talk about gym class or physical education in schools which we've seen cut in a lot of school districts because of budget issues. there's a belief that these classes can actually lead to weight loss. i find that surprising. >> well, i'm concerned about this myth. i think that we have to keep in mind and underscore the -- that gym class in their current form, they're not like in the old days when you got to play. many of our physical education classes now are filled with learning rules, writing about how you feel about this sport, you know, we need to ingrain habits in kids early. and even though our research doesn't show that the current form of physical education classes is associated with weight loss, it's not sensitive enough to see the changes in body composition. more importantly, erica, it builds confidence in kids to actually have lifelong habits of physical activity. so we have to keep in mind what our end goal here is. >> that's what's important, to instill that goal in kids. just to get moving every day so they carry it through their adult life. >>
's sponsored by silicon valley education foundation. >> this ug taught me so much. rather from hard programming to facic stuff like coloring in background. >> this video game helps teach difference between bacteria infections and viruses. >> i am proud of it. >> she's 15, some students are as young as 12. they make a two year commitment and their games as engaging as those made by older students. the director hopes by engaging students in an early age they'll help meet demand for scientists and engineers. >> there are four million jobs unfilled. these students are going to be the future to be able to fill the job autos some students here have won awards but on top of that, the principal els us the grade point averages have gone up by one noint a single year. >> coming up next a token from a monopoly game heads into retirement. >> he shoots and scores. a toddler's trick shots making him an internet star. >> from our camera looking west, we can see blue skies but a different picture tomorrow. i'll have the accu-weather forecast coming up. >> that kid is unbelievable. take a look live at golden ga
or their nuclear weapons plan in it, and they're unfortunately not so much about educating anybody on serious issues that we face. so from that perspective senator hagel's demeanor was entirely understandable, and i can't even begin to imagine how incredibly it mustfrustrating it must have been for him. heather hurlburt and david schuster. be will he be confirmed? >> he'll be confirmed. >> john: welcome back to "viewpoint." and its time for the thing of the day. tonight's thing is the unrequited love of the day. in the interest of dr. phil part of which aired today. a man admitted that he loved manti teo. if you're looking for someone to love you back, maybe don't pretend to be a girl for two years. it might lead to unpleasantness. >>> and speaking of un unpleasanten. the war is breaking out own immigration war between tea party extremists and republicans who like getting re-elected because they're in states with growing latino populations. quote. any action in the senate to approve such a reform effort is likely to kick off an interparty war in the house. that will make the battles in the g.
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 81 (some duplicates have been removed)